Registration numbers by region and area code

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Phone numbers with the standard code 01525, associated with Leighton Buzzard, appear in the following registers:

  • 25,651 in the Telephone Preference Service (TPS)
  • 1,047 in the Corporate Telephone Preference Service (CTPS)
  • There are 18,134,828 numbers registered on TPS, and 2,873,594 numbers registered on CTPS (figures correct as of 27/1/2021).

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    Leighton Buzzard is a market town in Bedfordshire, England, near the Chiltern Hills and lying between Aylesbury, Tring, Dunstable and Milton Keynes. Located 36 miles northwest from Central London, the town is linked to the capital by the Grand Union Canal and the West Coast Main Line to London Euston. Situated on the River Ouzel, in the southwest of the county and close to the Buckinghamshire border, it adjoins Linslade.

    Leighton Buzzard is now a commuter town within the London commuter belt.

    It is unclear when the town was initially founded, although some historians believe that there may have been settlement in the area from as early as 571. There are a number of theories concerning the derivation of the town's name; "Leighton" came from Old English Lēah-tūn, meaning 'farm in a clearing in the woods', and "Buzzard" was added by the Dean of Lincoln, in whose diocese the town lay in the 12th century, from Beau-desert, which later turned into "Buzzard". Another version is that having two communities called "Leighton" and seeking some means of differentiating them, the Dean added the name of his local Prebendary or representative to that of the town. At that time it was a Theobald de Busar and so over the years the town became known as Leighton Buzzard. The other Leighton became Leighton Bromswold. In the Domesday Book, Leighton Buzzard and Linslade were both called Leestone.

    Leighton Buzzard developed into a thriving market town, supported by good road, canal and later, rail links to the agricultural hinterland and London. The town's market was granted its charter in 1086 and is still active today. The town's high street is home to numerous historical buildings, including over 70 of which are listed. These include the notable Bank Building on the Market Square , designed by the eminent architect Alfred Waterhouse, designer of London's Natural History Museum, London.

    The town has had a long association with the Rothschild family, since Lionel de Rothschild bought neighbouring farmlands to the west of the town in 1873. Over time the farm developed into the Ascott House estate located less than 2 miles from the town. Over the years several members of the family were resident in the town including Baron Ferdinand de Rothschild at Leighton House on the High Street and the widowed Lady Rothschild who, in 1832, moved to Southcourt House on Orchard Drive . The family still maintain links with the town through their ownership of Southcourt Stud in Southcote.

    Source: Wikipedia